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THE TOPEKA "DAILY STATS JOUBNAL-TUESDAY-EVEITIIIGJDECEZIBEE' 4,.; 1906.
a MILLS' STORE NEWS Tuesday, December 4, IQ06. Good We want you to know by seeing them just how good are the coats we sell for $10. In addition to the practical merits of good materials, and careful making, many of these coats show the pretty dressiness of effect that you associate with higher priced garments. We have selected just a few garments for you to read about. There are fully twenty styles of $10.00 coats to show you when you come. Heavy Coat of Scotch plaid dull green and dark brown, richly blended 52-inch gar ment, body lined with Vene tian cloth very warm and comfortable and fall of good style. Notched collar, faced with velvet, full sleeves, with deep cuffs, flap pocket, large toetal buttons $10.00. Smart Coat of all wool cloth very pretty, soft colored grey and white check with a shadow of dull blue notched collar has narrow band of blac't vel vet, and buttons, outlined with self straps sleeves pleated in at cuffs, and trimmed with straps and black velvet, with buttons good full garment $10.00. Two Special Lower Priced Coats . Gray Shadow IMaUl, with notched collar," and shared cuffs prettily trimmed with black velvet, sou tache braid, and buttons, -large pocket also trimmed with same. Ex cellent value at SO. 75. To Christmas Shoppers Piease buy your presents early early in the day and early in December. Tnat will be your the workers behind the counters, SNAP SHOTS AT HOME NEWS Marshall's band will play at the rink tomorrow night. Washburn will elect her football cap tain for -1K07 next Saturday morning. Qr.o .of the hits .in; (he Elks', vain- strels last nierht was the dancing turn done by Roland MedllcoTt. . " The military drum corps of Lincoln post will be at the Auditorium Friday evening. Tickets at Stansfield's. ' Wilson B. Smith, editor of the Chron icle at Lamed, Kan., is in Topeka to day on business of a political nature. The Young Ladies' quartette of Washburn college will sing at the meeting of the State Historical society tonight. - Don't fail to see the great Davidson at the rink tomorrow night. Every lady attending receives a beautiful piece of china. One week from Friday ni?ht the senior class of the Topeka hih school will present "As You Like It" at the high school auditorium. The fur weather cf yesterday was extremely short lived. Early this morn'ng it began to cloud up and at last reports a rain was again threat ening. It cost the city $11. 903. 52 to run its eight departments during the month of November, according to the bills al lowed at last night's meeting of the city council. A number of the members of the city council have signified their inten tion cf attending a meeting of the State Municipal league which meets at Sa lina on the 16th. Coach Weede of the Washburn foot ball s.juad left for Sterling. Kan., this morning, where he will visit with his parents for a few weeks before return ing to Philadelphia. - John E. Frost, who is president of the Kansas Semicentennial exposition will address the Railroad Y. M. C. A. association next Friday evening on the subject of the "Hawaiian Islands." - The general verdict of all those who paw the Elks perform at the Grand last night was that there are several pood vaudeville and minstrel actors who have escaped the vaudeville cir cuit. The management of the skating rink engaged John E. Davidson of New York city, who holds two world's rec- ords as a roller skater for two appear ances at the rink, on Wednesday and Thursday of this week. The Shawnee County Medical society will hold its annual banquet at the Olenwood hotel this evening. A pro gramme has been arranged and several prominent professional men of Topeka are scheduled for toasts. The attendance at the Elks' minstrels last night was one of the record break ing crowds of the season. The Elks say 1jP MJNHJTTJM' ' - - SHIRTS Some Beauties at $1.50 WHERE? 631 Kansas Ave. The Mills Co., Topeka. Thoroughly $10 Coats Handsome Novelty Mixture long, well cut 50-inch gar ment, grey, with thread of dark red in the weave. To bring this out, collarless neck has wide, flat trimming of dark red velvet, with large scrolls of black 'wood fibre braid, out lined with rows of black sou tache sleeves closely pleated in above wide red velvet cuffs braid trimmed. Coat closed with large, dull metal buttons. $10.00. Light Grey Coat; of pretty, mixed cloth. Broad, tailored, strap full length of full back, shorter straps over shoulders, button trimmel. Large patch pocket. Notched collar, faced with grey velvet sleeves trim, med with smaller size of the Hiatal buttons used for closing $10.03. fiood Gray Coat, the fabric faint ly plalded with lines of blue. 8titched down neck trimmings gracefully shaped, and piped with preen velvet. Metal buttons for fin ishing and closing $7.95. best gift of the holidays to and on delivery wagons. they very carefully preserved their best numbers for this evening so they ex pect a still larger crowd tonight. The first number on the entertain ment course which has been arranged by Washburn college will be given to morrow nigh at the First Congrega tional church. Dr. ,R? S. Magee will lectui on the subjett, "How the Other Half Lives." Jack Johnson, the promising Topeka heavyweight colored pugilist, is plan ring to leave Topeka next Monday and will go to Philadelphia where reports Indicate the -fistic sport is quite popu lar. Johnson will also visit Boston and Chelsea, Mass., two other pugilistic cen ters. The Shawnee County Horticultural society will hold its regular monthly meeting Thursday) December 6. at 2 p. m. at the State Horticultural rooms at the state house. This will be the last meeting of the year. Besides the reguiar programme, officers will be elected to fill the offices for the en suing year. The following self explanatory note found its way to the State Journal of fice this morning: "If the young man who snatched the purse containing fifteen cents and a soiled handkerchief from a lady on the corner of Tenth and Fillmore streets last evening at 6 o'clock wil lreturn the handkerchief it will be washed for him." Ten thousand dollars worth of bonds issued by the city of Baldwin, Douglas county were registered today in the state auditor's office. The money de rived from their sale will be devotedto the construction of a city electric light plant. In connection with the registra tion of these bonds an interesting fact developed and that was that this is the only bonded indebtedness charged up against this city. There are few cities in the state with this record. The city council last night decided not to assess a levy of ten dollars per day upon the Parker-Washington company for every day overtime since October 15th as was specified 'in the original contract. The work was in a large measure delayed by circum stances entirely beyond the control of the paving company and such action on the part of the council was only fair. Emery Spent $25,561. Harrisburg. Pa., Dec. 4. Lewis Emery, jr.. the unsuccessful Democratic-Lincoln candidate for governor at the recent election, spent $25,561 in his campaign, according to a statement filed today with the state. New Cure for Epilepsy. J. B. Waterman, of Watertown. O., Rural free delivery, writes: "My daugh ter, afflicted for years with epilepsy, was cured by Dr. King's New Life Pills. She has not had an attack for over two years." Bet body cleansers and life giv ing tonic pills on earth. 25c at Arnold's drug store. BRAVE m V7EPT But It Was With Laughter Over the Elks' Jokes. Minstrels Perform to Audience of Maximum Size. MUCIIMIRTH AND MUSIC "Dying Gladiator" Was One of the Longest Hits. Show Will lie Repeated With Change of Urogram me. Applausively inclined, an audience that tested the capacity of the theater turned out last evening to laugh and make merry at the jokes and gibes of their many friends and acquaintances in minstrel regalia on the stage. Every year adds to the number of local home talent productions and like Exit those that have preceded, the Elks' minstrels are regarded as quite su perior to all former attempts in this direction. Tonight's show promises to eclipse last evening's fun and an en tire change of programme will be given. O. I. Updegra ff. "Who Performed as Interlocutor. Miller and Draper, under whose di rections the minstrel has been pro duced, deserve no little credit for the excellent manner in which they de veloped the entertainment last evening in so short a time, and in the doing of which they seemed to have- brought out and emphasized the particular- ca pabilities of the respective persons who took part in the show. ' A noteworthy feature of the' per formance was the manner In which It was staged. Mill-er and Draper own special scenery adapted for minstrel purposes together with sufficient cos tumes of a finer quality than is usually found in amateur performances. The curtain raised last evening on the entire company seated on the stage and the first number on the pro gramme was a medley of late and popular airs. Roland Medllcott Doing a Few Fancy Steps. . . . f , . The end men were In red suits, &nd the chorus appeared in black satin knickerbockers, silk stockings, black coats with white lace collars and' lace ruffles showing-. Harold Copeland led off with his new song "Goodbye Mr. Greenback" which at once assisted in establishing harmony between the audience and the minstrel company. Copeland is always a favorite, and suffered none last night by comparison with former appearances. Mat Glass sans "Will You Love Me in December as in May?" Mr. Glass has a pleasing manner and was gen erously applauded. There were five songs to "slow music" on the programme last even ing, which in the opinion of some was too many for a minstrel performance. George W. Snyder's "The Song of the Anvil" was a sweet and tuneful number, and Oscar Woolverton's "If I Had You" was quite fetching. . Dr. Elmer Hill sans "Goodbye Sweetheart, Goodbye." Mr. Hill has too often been heard in Topeka to necessitate a distended dissertation upon his fine qualities. If left ti a vote of the audience doubtless Roland Medlicott -would be granted first honors for the fun-making in the minstrel first part. Medlicott sang "Don't Argify." He did his stunt in a manner to make many a profes sional look on with envy, and called forth the declaration from End Man Miller that "We're going to take him alone." - Master Ernest Often - sans Cohan' patriotic song. - "The Grand Old'-Rag," with the assistance of the chorus. Mike Murray "made good." 'Nuff Sed. He sang "He Done Me Wrong:" Clint Draper sang "Bill Simmons." A very pretty- climax to.,- the first part was supplied In the musical num ber, "Goodby Sweety Marie." Harley Whitman sang the solo, and the chorus supplied the refrain. 'A spot light was thrown upon an Elk painted In the rear drop of the stage .setting. A portion of the curtain was raised leaving the spot light upon an oval opening in the Bcenery that revealed' Miss Ruby Ruff, as "Sweet Marie." Ilif Felix who has but seldom appear ed in public In Topeka was on the pro gramme for a trombone solo. Mr. Felix Is a soloist of talent, rand his trombone number was one of the most pleasing feature of the second part. Frank Gahagen's monologue, it must be admitted, stood out distinctively from the remainder of the minstrel show. He made his entrance upon the stage in a toy automobile' and sang Frank Lalor's song from "Coming Thro the Rye" entitled, "It Must be Love." One would never forget the song after hear ing Lalor sing it, 'and Mr. Gahagen gave an admirable imitation of the clever comedian. It" Was a happy se lection; and one that- made a hit with the audience. Gahagen wore leather cap and goggles, an auto veil, and coat, and looked the part of the auto enthus iast as he tcoted on.-and off the stage. W. P. Hunt, doubtless , is entitled to more than mere mention for his num- the Cilacliator: .- One -of the Features ber on the programme, "Thy Sentinel Am I." The real hit of ;the . piece was the Roman tragic travesty, "The Death of the Gladiatoi." : - .". The sketch was put1 on by Dr. J. H. Outland as the "Roman Senator," Geo. Mitchell as the "Gladiator," and Jimmie Stewart as "Penny Ante," wife of the Gladiator and daughter of the Senate-?, - -. , '. .-. . . - Outland's senatorial stride was a "screech" and Mitchers gladiatorial legs and arms were : a "riot." Lew Fields would immediately sign the To peka men in this-travesty for his bur lesque company, if .he could see them once. The performance-ended with a plan tation moonlight scene which served to introduce Clint Draper in "Lazy Moon" and Mr. Gahagen in ..Stella Mayhew's "Campmeetin' Time.",;. rf, Dick Cooley, wh was advertised as one of the features pt the performance was. unable to appear last evening on account of throat trouble. It Is an nounced that he will, positively sing to nigai. v. , ,. .- Miller and Draper vhlT'pu't on a. corn, edy sketch tonlphtwhh was omitted last- evening.jndr av-.nu,trvbej ot . new songs will be -sung.Frank. Gahagen 'will have a . new , song, and , Roy , Johnson, passenger traffic official, and hereto fore obscure as a prima donna soprano, basso' pfofundo. or some such thins will sing a song called "Somewhere." - CHAXGE X AM fifiELOIT SCHOOL. Mrs..Perry, Superintendent, Would Call It "Kansas Training School for Girls." An interesting report of the -work accomplished at the State Industrial School for Girls at Beloit for the bien nial period ending June 30,. 1906, has been made to the. state board of con trol by Julia R. Perryv its superintend ent, and the other officials identified with its affairs. This school is now in better condition from each and every- standpoint than it has ever been in its history but many improvements are needed to bring it up to a proper standard of excellence. In her report, which is most compre hensive of the work of the school, Mrs. Perry suggests many needed changes. Mrs. I'erry suggests that the name of the school be changed to the Kansas Training School for Girls. This report is profusely Illustrated with pictures of the- Institution and of the girls both at work and at play, which adds not a little to the attrac tiveness of the volume. The number of - girls -in chool on June -1905, was 117., of whom 35 were colored, and on the same date this year the number was 180, of whom 35 were colored. During 1905, 39 girls were paroled and in 190S the number was 4 5. NO MEDICINE But Change of Food Gave Final Relief. Most diseases start in the alimentary canal stomach and bowels. A great deal of our stomach and bow el troubles come from eating too much starchy and. greasy food. The stomach . does not digest any of the starchy food , we eat white bread, pastry, potatoes, oats, etc, these things are digested in the small intestines, and if we eat too much, as most of us do, the organs that Bhould digest this kind of food are overcome by excess of work, so that fermentation,, indigestion, and a long train of ails, result. Too much fat also is hard to digest and this is changed into acids, sour stomach, belching gas and a bloated, heavy feeling. In these conditions a change from In digestible foods to Grape-Nuts will work wonders in not only relieving the distress but in building up a strong digestion, clear brain and steady nerves. A Wash, woman writes: "About five years ago I suffered with bad stomach dyspepsia, indigestion, constipation caused, I know now, from eating starchy and greasy food. "I doctored for two years without any benefit. The doctor told me there was no cure for me. I -could not eat any thing without suffering severe -pain in my back and sides and I became dis couraged. "A friend recommended Grape-Nuts and I began to use it. In less than two weeks I began to feel better and inside of two months I was a well woman and have been ever since. "I can eat anything I wish with pleas, ure. We eat Grape-Nuts and cream for breakfast and are very fond of It." Name given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Read the little book, "The Road to Wellville, in pkgs. . "There's a reason." DISISHHE SUIT Kock Island "Wi II Go Free in Hirer Obstruction Cases. Report ot S. M. Brewster, Special j Master, Is Filed. ; . TWO MUST COME DOWN. Missouri Pacific and Union Pa - cific Bridges Block Traffic. Railroads Will Fight the Special Findings Before Pollock. The suit against the Rock Island rail road is recommended for dismissal by S. M. Brewster, special master. In the United States circuit court in the cases brought by the government against the Rock Island, Missouri Pacific and Union Pacific for alleged obstruction of the Kansas river channel by bridge piling PAR55N5 of the Show. and piers at Kansas City, Kan. The findings of Mr. Brewster were filed today with the clerk of the Uni ted States circuit court. As forecasted In the State Journal the suit against the Rock Island is the only one recommended for dismissal; the re maining two roads are held to be still in e;ro; The suit as first brought against the Rock Island was on the basis of the existence of -an old bridge which has since- been - torn ;Tiown and given way for a new bridge meeting the require ments of the secretary of the war. This bridge was completed since the institu tion of the suit and upon the reception of additional testimony by the special master the dismissal is ordered at the cost of the defendant, the Rock Island. The special master makes a mental reservation as to the dismissal to this extent in his findings: "That said new bridge, except that the channel thereunder" is' clear of ob struction save said middle pier and is about 6-.feeti higher than the former bridge and about 50 feet wider between abutments, offers the same obstruction to the navigation of said river as the former bridge when this suit was begun."- ,. ',(:- P.'.itff , . .'She. .score tar r o f - w ar a ppr ov es the pew bridge ;I j.hi,referee has, some, other opinion about " ft but ' the secretary of war's word ""goes 'and the government cannot very well continue to prosecute the suit. That is the dilemma. For that reason the special master says to dismiss the suit but holds a mental reservation still as to the obstruction of the channel by the bridge. . The Union Pacific, and Missouri Pa cific are held to obstruct the channel and the recommendations call for in junction proceedings to restrain the twa roads from continuing their use of the two bridges or piovide that new bridges be constructed entirely, or that the present bridges be rebuilt so as not t afford obstruction or the construction of a- draw bridge. The new bridge plans must meet the approval of the secretary of war. The-recommendations as to the Mis souri Pacific- and the Union Pacific are identical. The Union Pacific proposes to fight the findings of the special master be fore Judge Pollock on the grounds that the bridge was. constructed before the passage of the act of congress under which th suit is brought. Judge Pollock will pass finally on the recommendation!. WHEAT CROP PROFITS. Fanner True Held Up by Bandit at Lamed and Robbed of $380. Lamed. Kan., Dec. 4.Particulars of the story of - the "hold up" of C. S. True, in this city last Saturday, are gradually coming to light. True is a farmer living near Ray. in this county. According to his story he came to town Friday to cash the wheat checks for his season's crop,-amounting to a total of S389.56. He made the trip on foot, saying that the roads were bad and he wanted to give his horses a rest. He cashed the checks at the Moffet bank, but not until Just a few moments before closing time at 4 o'clock. In the meantime he had drank a lit ttle "hop tea," he says, but nothing else, and now says that he believes he was drugged, as he remembers but lit tle of what happened from the time of cashing the checks until the next morning. He put in the night with a bunch of the town's hard drinkers, and seems to have furnished the money to buy most of the booze. Late in the night he accompanied -John Lewis, a colored man, to the latter's heme in the southeast part of town, where he put in the balance of the night talking and visiting with ' Lewis. About 6 o'clock Saturday he decided to go home, and refusing Lewis' offer to hitch up a team, started out on foot. He does not remember just what direc tion he went, or how far, but says he was suddenly stopped by a heavy set white -man with a, heavy, dark mous tache who caught hold of him and told him to consider himself under arrest for raising a disturbance during the night. True held back, and the strang er then pulled his (True's) coat open with the remark,- "It's that money I want," an-d grabbed the wallet and ran. True was too befuddled to follow. During the forenoon Mrs. Eliza Cook brought a wallet which she had found near the Fourth ward school house to the Tiller and Toller office. It contain ed a number of cancelled notes and papers with TVue's name attached, but not money. " True has been . a resident of this county for some ten years or more. He does not bear-the reputation of being a drinkfng- man. btit on the contrary is gene-rally-considerect a hard working, Industrious mart tir stays at heme and attends to-nig owfi' affairs. He is 3 5 or ifr'year old IS' married and has seven tJ.lnf f i - . , J i -V It is fabrics. Every .coat splen didly made and handsomely trimmed. '. '. SC for Boys', 'ohb)J. 3 Reefers. Sizes 6 to 12 year?. Double-breasted styles. Handsomo gray fab ricc. Strictly all-wool. Lined i'V-7.j.it-..V "" throughout Exceptional 5 for Boys Nobby Long Overcoats. Sizes 7- to 16 vears. Strictly all-wool fabrics. . Cut ex tra lone and full." Durably lined. at ?n.f;. -' :" ' Pure" "Worsted Boys' Sweaters, NOW $1.25. College Wool Hatsswagger NOW $1.00." Fine Madras Shirts, were $1. $1.25 NOW 59c. 25c Ironclad Black Hose for boys' NOW 19c. S7.50 for Youths' $10 Overcoat3. Sizes 14 to 20, or 30 to 36 chest measure. Splendid styles for younc men. Made' with bread, shapely shoulders, splendid, closefittingf collar:!. Strictly all-wool fabrics. cloth. $15, , and AUDITORIUM LECTURES BY Von Finklestein Mountford , Jerusalem, the . Holy Lan,d and T3ibl ' Scen'es." ' Illustrated' by""cos-' tumes costing $50,T)00. ' For" ten years favorite at Chautauquas. - ; ' Admission 25 cents. A few re served seat.i for 50 cents. No re served seat'i at matinee. Thursday evening. Dec. 6th. .Friday matinco 3:30 and Saturday evening. children. He does not own the farm on which he lives, and this makes the loss a heavy one for him. FAMOUS SWEDISH SIXGER. Mine. Hollstrom to Sinsr t the High School Auditorium. Mme. Hellstrom, the Swedish vocal ist who is proclaimed the successor of Jennie Lind and Christine Nilson, is to sing at the High school auditorium Saturday evening. Mme. HeUsitrom's voice is more than a soprano -even more than a mezzo-soprano- for the lower register of her phenomenal rane contains the deep organ tones found usually in the contralto voice only. Her entire com pass of nearly three octaves is equally as sood in all registers. Mme. Hellstrom Is also wonderfully gifted by nature with a keen intelligence, a per- feet physique, a lovely piquant face, full of life and animation and varying In expression with each passing thought. At Chicago she sanjr in the Audi torium for over 4,000 enthusiastic listeners in. October. At her second appearance in Minneapolis in August she was driven an ovation which equaled if not excelled anything ever witnessed there. .. CARRIED IX 37 COUNTIES. Barnes' Ilijrh School Law Adopted in Over Half Counties Voting. ; C. C. Ccleman. the attorney general, has handed down an opinion in con nection' with " th e . amendment to the Barnes school law voted upon at the recent election- that insures the car riage of the amendment - in at least thirty-seven counties. .The opinion it in effect, that the amendment to be carried must .have secured a majority only of the total number cf votes cast for and against it. and not a majority of the highest number of votes cast for any one candidate. The proposition .was submitted in seventy counties at the recent election. Four counties have not been heard from but it has been established to a certainty that tne proposition carried In 37 counties. The counties in which it carried and which are now author ized to establish county high schools are as follows: Allen, 'Anderson. Barber, Barton, Bourbon, Butler, Clark, Coffey, Co manche, Cowley,' Doniphan, Edwards, Finney, Ford, Grant. Gray Hamilton, Harper, Jefferson. Kingman, Leaven worth, Lincoln, Logan. Lyon, Morton, Pratt, Rice. Saline. Sedgwick, Shawnee, Stafford, Wabaunsee, Wallace, Wichita, Wilson, Wyandotte. . CLOSING OF THE SALOONS. Causes Junction City to Retrench bj : -. Dismissing Street Force. Junction City. Kan., Dec. 4. Afte! the saloons were closed, causing large amount of revenue to be cut off, the city began to retrench on its ex penses. The first act in this move ment was the discharge ol Albert Hintz.Who has been employed a num. ber years as street cleaner, and four Mail Orders Filled T 7''l Boys' 5 S 6 Long Overcoats at 3.95 SO nr for Splendid Form-Fitting Coats for JiiU boys. Cut just like the newest coats for men. Jiave deep center vent, wide lapel and broad shoulders. Handsome dark mixtures, plain blue, ' black and gray. Ages 7 to 16 years. $q QC for Boys' $5 Suits. All sizes from 3 to OmJO 16. An endless assortment of 3-pieca suits. 2-piece double-breasted suits in Norfolk, Eton, Russian and Sailor suits. Newest fall fab rics and latest -weaves and patterns. Knickerbock er trousers. -: - . QQ QC for Boys' $5.00 Rnslan Overcoats. mOiiJS . Smart, new styles for the little fellows, 3 to 8 years old. A big assortment of styles and with gray flannel. valuer. . Sterling values Yoims Men'si Swn? ger College Suit', embodying every chic, smart 'Varsity idea. . Original $25. $20. $18, $12.50 10 A Trial'. Order Will convince you that you can always buy better goods here for. less money than at any store in Topeka. Tomorrow we will sell. GROCERIES 25 lbs. Sugar. $1.00 Be3t Cane Granulated with a $5.00 . -r . .order sugar included. Taylor's High Patent Flour, 50 lb. sack; $1.00 Ginger Snaps, 2 lb ..... . 15c Navy Beans, 7 lb ...... . 25c Canned Corn, per doz. . .G5c Tom Ross 5c Cigars, 3 for - 10c or 8 for.'.'. .... . . .25c 6 lbs. Good Prunes. . . . ..25c Sweet Cider, per gal. . . .20c Kansas Oil, per gal- 10c Good Country Sorghum, per . . galV. . t 50c Fancy Northern Potatoes, 15 lbs. 20c; 60 lbs 75c MEATS Extra Fine Country Lard, per lb .......J 14c Pork . Sausage (our own make) 2 lb for. . .... .25c Fancy Sirloin Steak, lb. 15c Rib Roast of Beef, lb 10c Plate Boiling Meat, lb. 40 Whta'lkrd,.-lb 10c Best Btitterine made, lb .25c Swift's Butterine, lb lOo FtUSEtt BROS.' C O. D. STORE Southeast cor. 6th and Jackson Sts. " ' Both Phone 060. . The Best of Skill and Materials Make the E5TEY PIANO SEE: A. J. KING 427 KANSAS AVE. Very Complete Line of The Well Known Bush Gcrts Piano AND OTHERS LOWEST AND BEST TERMS IN THE CITY other employes of the street commis sioner's department. These five men were employed regularly by the city. The clean' streets about the business portion- of the city have all aloni? been ono of the things on which Junction City priced itself, and has been a mat ter that attracted the attention and was commented on very favorable by nearly everybody who has visited the city while our little street cleaning de partment has been in operation. It is the most noticeable thing that could be done In the retrenching line at this time. Crapsey Is Icjosff1. Buffalo, N. Y., Dec. 4. Bishop Wal ker of the Protestant Episcopal diocess of western New York, today formally deposed the Rev. Algernon 8. Crapsey from the ministry of the Episcopal churcn. . ; PM-NOS